Online Dating Based On Your DNA

DNA Romance Finds Your Mr. Or Ms. Right Through DNA Matchmaking

Find My Match

How Does It Work?

DNA Romance is an online dating service that uses a DNA test to match members who are likely to feel a real biological attraction towards each other.

DNA Testing

First, download your DNA data from 23andMe, or fromAncestry.com. If you don't already have a DNA test, order a DNA Test from 23andMe.

DNA Matching

Complete your DNA Romance profile on our beta platform and we will find the best matches for you.

Your Matches

We notify you if we find matches with 70-100% compatibility with you. Go ahead, send them a message; you're scientifically more likely to find chemistry with them in person!

Our Mission

DNA Romance is a next generation online dating service that uses scientific evidence to match individuals. We analyze your DNA to make sure that the person you are matched with is compatible and you will have good chemistry with them.

At DNA Romance we are pioneers in understanding of how DNA plays a role is attraction and relationships, we have a mission to improve the accuracy of our predictions for attraction with each new member.

Why Should You Choose Us?

DNA Romance is an online dating services company that matches customers based on the compatibility of their DNA, thereby providing evidence-based matchmaking that goes beyond appearance and questionnaires. Our matching service is exclusive and considers sexual chemistry and biological compatibility. We save our customers’ time, money and frustration by short-listing the right suitors for them.

Best of all, you can try it NOW - for FREE for a limited time!

Let's Find Me a Match!
Try our FREE Beta NOW!

DNA Romance Beta membership allows you FREE access to our DNA matchmaking platform. You will be notified by email when we find people who are a good match for you.

Our platform requires genotyping results in order to work. We accept DNA data from members of 23andMe.com or Ancestry.com.

Join Now!
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Contact Us

For comments or feedback please send us an email

Key Research Papers

Wedekind C., Seebeck T., Bettens F. And Paepke A.J. MHC-dependent mate preferences in humans, Proc.R.Soc.Lond.B 1995 260:245-249.

Wedekind C, Chapuisat M, Macas E, R . 1996 Non-random fertilization in mice correlates with the MHC and something else. Heredity. 77 ( Pt 4):400-9.

Wedekind C, Penn D. MHC genes, body odours, and odour preferences. Nephrol Dial Transplant. 2000, 15(9):1269-71

Milinski M, and Wedekind C. Evidence for MHC-correlated perfume preference in humans. Behavioural Ecology. 2001, 12(2):140-149

Wedekind C., The Intensity of Human Body Odors and the MHC: Should We Expect A Link?, Evolutionary Psychology 2006 4:85-94

Jacob S.,McClitock M.K., Zelano B. and Ober C. Paternally inherited HLA alleles are associated with woman’s choice of male odour, Nat Genetics 2002, 30:175-179.

Ober C. Studies of HLA, fertility and mate choice in a human isolate. 1999 Hum Reprod Update 5(2):103-107.

Garver-Apgar C.E., Gangestad S.W., Thornill R., Miller R.D. and Olp J.J. Major histocompatibility complex alleles, sexual responsivity, and unfaithfulness in romantic couples, Psychol Sci 2006, 17(10): 830-835.

Kenney AM, Evans RL, Dewsbury DA. 1977. Postimplantation pregnancy disruption in Microtus ochrogaster, Microtus pennsylvanicus, and Peromyscus maniculatus. Journal of Reproduction and Fertility 49: 365-367.

Thompson RN, McMillon R, Napier A, Wekesa KS.. Pregnancy block by MHC class I peptides is mediated via the production of inositol 1,4,5-trisphosphate in the mouse vomeronasal organ. J Exp Biol. 2007, 210(Pt 8):1406-12

Martins Y, Preti G, Crabtree CR, Runyan T, Vainius AA and Wysocki CJ. Preference for Human Body Odors Is Influenced by Gender and Sexual Orientation. Psychological Science 2005, 16(9) 694-702

Jacob S.,McClitock M.K., Zelano B. and Ober C. Paternally inherited HLA alleles are associated with woman’s choice of male odour, Nat Genetics 2002, 30:175-179

Chaix R, Cao C, and Donnelly P. Is Mate Choice in Humans MHC-Dependent? PLOS Genetics 2008, 4 (9)

Schwensow N, Fietz J, Dausmann K, Sommer S. MHC-associated mating strategies and the importance of overall genetic diversity in an obligate pair-living primate. Evol Ecol. 2008 (22) 617-636

Horton R, Wilming L, Rand V, Lovering RC, Bruford EA, Khodiyar VK, Lush MJ, Povey S, Talbot CC Jr, Wright MW, Wain HM, Trowsdale J, Ziegler A, Beck S. Gene map of the extended human MHC. 2004 Nat Rev Genet 5(12):889-899

Penn DJ and Potts WK. The Evolution of Mating Preferences and Major Histocompatibility Complex Genes. The American Naturalist. 1999 153 (2) 145-164